Antiques Roadshow: Season 9 (2005)


Season 9
Antiques Roadshow

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Episodes

Air date: Jan 3, 2005

Antiques Roadshow kicks off its 10th Anniversary Season in Tampa, Florida, with new host Mark L. Walberg.

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Air date: Jan 10, 2005

Appraised in St. Paul (Part 2): a 1950 Minneapolis Millers jersey worn by Willie Mays; photographs of Marilyn Monroe and by Margaret Bourke-White; and a map of the Civil War's Battle of Lookout Mountain, drawn by the great-grandfather of the owner's husband. Also: appraisers have bad news for the owners of Chinese bronzes and signatures of U.S. Founding Fathers that were cut off from documents, and very good news for the owner of a large stoneware jug with the date 1876 on it.

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Air date: Jan 17, 2005

Conclusion. Items appraised in St. Paul include an 1850 scrimshaw whale's tooth; an 1896 prints portfolio by outdoors artist A.B. Frost; a five-foot-long model railroad engine; and a chair that the current owner had bought that morning for $2. Appraiser Leigh Keno tells him it's a 1770 Chippendale. Also: host Lara Spencer goes fishing on one of Minnesota's 11,842 lakes with appraiser Ken Farmer and admires Farmer's collection of antique lures. "So alluring," Spencer coos.

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Air date: Jan 24, 2005

Host Lara Spencer admires antique farm machinery in the first of three shows in Omaha. Items appraised include a chair made of elk antlers; and Frank Lloyd Wright architectural drawings (one of which was for a design the owner's great-grandmother rejected). Also: an Edward Curtis Native-American photo, an 18th-century Chinese bowl and a painting by Harlem Renaissance artist Palmer Hayden.

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Air date: Jan 31, 2005

Appraised in Omaha (Part 2): posters for the movie "Breakfast at Tiffany's," Levis jeans and Omaha's 1898 Trans Mississippi and International Exposition; a World War II Flying Tigers flag; a 1967 Campbell's Soup paper dress; a collection of the 1960s alternative newspaper The Realist; a 1910 Eskimo doll; an 1890s Mennonite cabinet; and a 1930s cast-iron toy race car. Also: host Lara Spencer and appraiser Rudy Franchi examine "railroad ephemera" at Omaha's restored Union Station.

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Air date: Feb 7, 2005

Conclusion. Appraised in Omaha: a daguerrotype of Edgar Allan Poe, an 18th-century Chippendale writing desk and a pressed-glass punch bowl shaped like a swan. Also: paintings by Nebraska artists, a 1769 Quaker purse, Spanish-American War memorabilia and an 1870 inlaid table that's "as perfect...as anyone could have made," says appraiser Brian Witherell. Also: appraiser Richard Wright shows host Lara Spencer various "corn collectibles" (some of them made of corn).

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Air date: Feb 14, 2005

Appraised in Memphis (Part 1 of three): drawings by Shirley Temple, 1919 "Black Sox" memorabilia, a Confederate Army belt buckle and an 1820s lighthouse clock that its owner (who paid $8 for it) calls "Mr. Ugly." Then she hears it would bring a pretty penny at auction. Also: host Lara Spencer admires the ducks in the lobby fountain at Memphis's Peabody Hotel, then visits nearby Shelby Farms.

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Air date: Feb 21, 2005

Part 2 of 3. Memphis items include a mid-19th-century Tennessee honey pot that appraiser Dean Falley calls "a honey of a pot"; a gold watch that was given to its owner's great-great grandfather in 1898 for breaking up a train robbery; an 18th-century English sideboard; 1939 World's Fair memorabilia; and a 7000-page dictionary. In a musical interlude, appraiser Ken Farmer leads colleagues in a jug-band version of the "Antiques Roadshow" theme song.

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Air date: Feb 28, 2005

Conclusion. Appraised in Memphis: a Grandma Moses painting, a suitably sequined Elvis Presley outfit, late-18th-century Chinese jade and porcelain, Mardi Gras parade prints that appeared in a New Orleans newspaper in 1917, an 1810 gilded Darby porcelain vase, a late-19th-century disc music automaton and a Steiff Teddy bear (named "Ted"). Also: host Lara Spencer visits the National Ornamental Metal Museum in Memphis to see how metal objects are restored.

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Air date: Mar 28, 2005

Part 1 of three. Appraised in Reno: a 1927 model of a Lake Tahoe ferry; a 1910 Edison phonograph; 1830s Japanese woodblock prints; an F.Scott Fitzgerald inscription; and a 1930s toy motorcycle owned by a younger-than-usual collector. When appraiser Andy Ourant tells him its worth and asks what he'll do with the money, the boy says, "Play with it carefully." In addition to the appraisals, host Lara Spencer tours Virginia City, "a real live ghost town."

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